Books By Peter Flint

The Dead Sea Scrolls

The Dead Sea Scrolls

By Peter Flint
(Nashville: Abingdon Press, 2013)
Contains new information about unpublished Dead Sea Scrolls with translations of key passages and recent discovery of the movement behind the Scrolls in their own words

In 1947, a Bedouin shepherd stumbled upon a cave near the Dead Sea, a settlement now called Qumran, to the east of Jerusalem. This cave, along with the others located nearby, contained jars holding hundreds of scrolls and fragments of scrolls of texts both biblical and nonbiblical—in Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek. The biblical scrolls would be the earliest evidence of the Hebrew Scriptures by hundreds of years; and the nonbiblical texts would shed dramatic light on one of the least-known periods of Jewish history. This find is the most important archaeological event in two thousand years of biblical studies.

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Celebrating The Dead Sea Scrolls - A Canadian Collection

Edited by Peter W. Flint, Jean Duhaime, and Kyung S. Baek
(Atlanta: Society of Biblical Literature, 2011)

This volume celebrates the discovery of the Scrolls, their contents, the community that wrote and preserved them, and new scientific issues. The essays explore the origins and text of scripture, its interpretation in Second Temple Judaism, the identity and practices of the movement associated with Qumran and the Scrolls, and the extensive contributions of Canadian scholarship. Eight color plates.

Contributors: Martin Abegg, Kyung Baek, Éric Bellavance, Francis Daoust Robert David, C. J. Patrick Davis, Jaqueline Du Toit, Marie-France Dion, Lorenzo DiTommaso, Jean Duhaime, Ted Erho, Craig Evans, Daniel Falk, Peter Flint, Manuel Jinbachian, Jason Kalman, Steve Mason, Wayne McCready, Hindy Najman, Benjamin Parker, Andrew Perrin, Dorothy Peters, Eileen Schuller, Ian Scott, Chad Stauber, Emanuel Tov, Eugene Ulrich, Cecilia Wassen

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The Meaning of the Dead Sea Scrolls

By Peter Flint and James VanderKam 
(San Francisco, CA, USA: HarperCollins, 2002)

"James VanderKam and Peter Flint have produced an introduction to the Dead Sea Scrolls that is eminently readable and reliable. They discuss not only the Scrolls but the entire controversy surrounding them, from their initial discovery to the most recent sensational theories. Throughout, their information is complete and up-to-date, and their judgment is sane and clear-headed. This is an ideal text-book for introductory courses, and a superb guide for the non-specialist, but even seasoned experts in Scrolls scholarship will find this volume to be a mine of information and a very useful reference work." 
John J. Collins, Yale University

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The Dead Sea Scrolls Bible

Translated and with commentary by Martin Abegg Jr., Peter Flint and Eugene Ulrich 
(San Francisco, CA, USA: HarperCollins, 1999)
The Dead Sea Scrolls Bible is the oldest known Bible translated for the first time into English. Prior to the discovery of th scrolls, the oldest complete Hebrew Bible was dated to the eleventh century CE. But now The Dead Sea Scrolls Bible translates texts up to 1200 years older and allows us to read the same Hebrew Bible that Jesus used. Now three Dead Sea Scrolls experts (Martin Abegg, an expert in the Hebrew language), Eugene Ulrich (one of the three chief editors of the Dead Sea Scrolls) and Peter Flint (an expert on the biblical scrolls) translated for the first time the previously unpublished biblical manuscripts.

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The Bible at Qumran: Text, Shape and Interpretation

Edited by Peter Flint with the assistance of Tae Hun Kim 
(Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 5; Grand Rapids, MI, USA: Eerdmans, 2000)

The Bible at Qumran puts the Dead Sea Scrolls to use in exploring two principal themes: the text and shape of the "Bible" at Qumran and the interpretation of these scriptures in this fascinating Jewish community. Written by leading scholars in the field, these informed studies make an important contribution to our understanding of the biblical text at a pivotal period in history.

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Discoveries in the Judaean Desert XXXII: Qumran Cave 1.II: The Isaiah Scrolls (Two Parts)

by Eugene Ulrich and Peter Flint
(Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 32; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2010)

DJD XXXII presents the first full critical edition of the Great Isaiah Scroll (1QIsaa) and the Hebrew University Isaiah Scroll (1QIsab) in the style of the Discoveries in the Judaean Desert series. That is, whereas the photographs and transcriptions have been available since the 1950s, this volume provides a fresh transcription of all the known fragments, notes clarifying readings that are problematic either physically or palaeographically, and the first comprehensive catalogue of the textual variants. 
Part 1 contains the photographic plates (1QIsaa in colour) with the transcriptions on facing pages for easy comparison. Part 2 contains the introduction, notes, and the catalogue of variants; The introduction narrates the discovery, purchase, and early publication of these two manuscripts, which are part of the earliest discoveries and among the most significant biblical scrolls.

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The Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls & the Book of Psalms

by Peter Flint 
(Studies on the Texts of the Desert of Judah 17; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1997)

Among the Dead Sea Scrolls, Psalms are found in no less than thirty-nine manuscripts. This groundbreaking volume presents the first comprehensive study of these scrolls, by making available a wealth of primary data and investigating the main issues that arise. The first part provides information which many scholars will find enormously helpful, such as descriptions of the manuscripts, listings of variant readings, a synopsis of superscriptions, and indices of contents of all the Psalms scrolls. The second part investigates the issues, some of which are relevant to the Book of Psalms itself (e.g. stabilization in two distinct stages), while others focus upon 11QPsa, the largest Psalms scroll (e.g. part of an edition of the Book of Psalms), and one involves the relation of these manuscripts to the Septuagint Psalter.

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Eschatology, Messianism, and the Dead Sea Scrolls

Edited by Peter Flint and Craig A. Evans 
(Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 1; Grand Rapids, MI, USA: Eerdmans, 1997)

"This volume offers solid scholarship on what is really important in determining how to understand early Christian claims about Jesus as Messiah." 
James A. Sanders, Claremont Graduate School 

"This interesting book helps clarify why the Dead Sea Scrolls are paradigmatically important for the study of Christian origins and the New Testament." 
James H. Charlesworth, Princeton Theological Seminary

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The Dead Sea Scrolls: An Essential Guide

By Peter Flint 
(Nashville, TN, USA: Abingdon Press, 2010)

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Studies in the Hebrew Bible, Qumran, and the Septuagint: Presented to Eugene Ulrich

Edited by Peter Flint, Emanuel Tov and James C. VanderKam 
(Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2006)

With contributions by many of his colleagues and former students, this volume pays homage to Eugene Ulrich, Chief Editor of the Cave 4 Biblical Scrolls and a foremost expert on the Biblical Scrolls, the Canon of the Hebrew Bible/Old Testament, and the Septuagint. In line with Professor Ulrich's areas of scholarship and interest, the almost 30 essays are grouped in three main sections: The Hebrew Bible/Old Testament (including the Biblical Scrolls from the Judaean Desert); Qumran and the Non-Biblical Scrolls from the Judaean Desert; and the Septuagint and Other Ancient Versions. The volume includes a tribute to Eugene Ulrich.

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The Dead Sea Scrolls After Fifty Years: A Comprehensive Assessment - Vol 1 & 2

Edited by Peter Flint and James C. VanderKam, with the assistance of Andrea E. Alvarez 
(Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1997)

This volume is the second in a series published to mark the 50th anniversary of the discovery of the first scrolls at Qumran. The two-volume set contains a comprehensive range of articles covering topics that are archaeological, historical, literary, sociological, or theological in character. Since the discovery of the first scrolls in 1947 an large number of studies have been published. By the late 1990,s nearly all the scrolls found have been published in critical editions, and scholars can begin to assess the relevance of the scrolls for the study of the Bible, Second Temple Judaism and Early Christianity. The contributors to these volumes form an international team of leading specialists in the field. They have written critical surveys of particular aspects of Dead Sea Scrolls research, focusing on significant developments, theories and conclusions, while also indicating directions for future study.

(Out of print)


Discoveries in the Judaean Desert XVI: Qumran Cave 4.XI: Psalms to Chronicles (DJD 16)

by Eugene Ulrich et al 
(Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 16; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2000)

This volume continues the publication of the series of biblical Dead Sea Scrolls that were discovered in Cave 4 at Qumran. It contains forty-two manuscripts of the Writings or Wisdom Books, from Psalms to Chronicles. These Hebrew texts antedate by a millennium what had previously been considered the earliest surviving biblical manuscripts in the original language. They document a pluriformity that characterized the ancient biblical textual tradition before the text became uniform later in the Rabbinic period. The Book of Psalms was the most widely copied book at Qumran, and the manuscripts display some alternate arrangements.

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Discoveries in the Judaean Desert XVII: Qumran Cave 4.XII: 1-2 Samuel (DJD 17)

by F.M. Cross et al 
(Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 17; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2005)

This volume contains a collection of Jewish works composed during the intertestamental period linked to biblical texts through characters, themes, or genre. Some of these were known previously as part of the Pseudepigrapha, while others were not previously known. They all enhance our understanding of the phenomenon of pseudepigraphy (writing in the name of a famous biblical or religious character) and of biblical interpretation during the Second Temple period.

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Discoveries in the Judaean Desert XXXVIII: Miscellaneous Texts from the Judaean Desert (DJD 38)

by James Charlesworth et al, in consultation with J. VanderKam and M. Brady 
(Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 38; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2000)

This volume presents texts from sites in the Judaean Desert including Aramaic and Greek documentary papyri with the addition of a few Hebrew papyri. It also includes several literary texts which are mainly leather fragments of the Hebrew Bible. Unlike the documents from Qumran itself, these have the advantage of being found in a well-recorded archaeological context. The sites discussed here include Ketef Jericho, Nahal Sdeir (Nahal David), Nahal Hever and Nahal Hever/Seiyal, Nahal Mishmar, and Nahal Se'elim.

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A New English Translation of the Septuagint

Edited by Albert Pietersma and Benjamin G. Wright 
(with Numbers translation by Peter Flint) 
(Oxford; New York, NY, USA: Oxford University Press, 2007)

Translated from the Hebrew between the third and first centuries B.C., the Septuagint became the Bible for Greek-speaking Jews and was widely cited by early Christians. Now, at long last, it has been made available in an accurate modern translation for English readers. 

"A fresh and timely translation of the Septuagint. I enthusiastically endorse this new translation. All those involved in this admirable project are to be congratulated for their contribution to raising Septuagint studies to the level of intensity and interest achieved by its sister fields of the Hebrew OT and the Greek NT." -Radu GheorghitaJournal of the Evangelical Theology Society

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   The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception - Vols. 1 & 2

Edited by Peter Flint and John J. Collins, with the assistance of Cameron VanEpps 
(The Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature Series 2.1,2; Supplements to the Vetus Testamentum 83.1,2; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001)

Even though the earlier debates of the 20th century have subsided, questions concerning the composition and genre of Daniel, the social setting of the work, its literary context, and its theology persist. Because of the Dead Sea Scrolls discoveries and advances in understanding the history of transmission, Daniel has found a new generation of scholars interested in its place in the Jewish and Christian scriptures. This work reviews the state of Danielic studies and the issues surrounding them.

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The Book of Psalms: Composition and Reception

Edited by Peter Flint and Patrick Miller 
(The Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature Series; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2005)

Written by leading experts in the field as well as some younger scholars, The Book of Psalms: Composition and Reception offers a wide-ranging treatment of the main aspects of Psalms study. The almost 30 essays consist of two overall sections. The first section contains studies of a more general nature; commentary on or interpretation of specific Psalms; social setting; and the Psalter as book. The second section contains essays on the literary context of the Psalter (including Qumran texts); textual history and reception in Judaism and Christianity; and the theology of the Psalter. The volume ends with a cumulative bibliography and several useful indices.

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Publications:

GENERAL EDITOR OF THREE SERIES

Editor, with Martin G. Abegg, The Eerdmans Commentaries on the Dead Sea Scrolls (Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans). 15 Vols.

One volume has been published so far, and several more are nearing completion:

Liturgical Works (J. Davila), 2001.

Editor, with Martin G. Abegg, Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature [SDSRL] (Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans)

Volumes published so far:

Eschatology, Messianism, and the Dead Sea Scrolls (eds. C. Evans and P. Flint), 1997.

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Origins of the Bible (E. Ulrich), 1999.

The Dead Sea Scrolls and Christian Origins (J. Fitzmyer), 1999.

The Religion of the Dead Sea Scrolls (eds. J. J. Collins and R. Kugler), 2000.

The Bible at Qumran: Text, Shape and Interpretation (ed. P. W. Flint), 2001.

Archaeology of the Dead Sea Scrolls (J. Magness), 2002.

Biblical Interpretation at Qumran (J. Magnes), 2005.

John Marco Allegro, The Maverick of the Dead Sea Scrolls (J. A. Brown), 2005.

Rewriting Scripture in Second Temple Times (Sidnie White Crawford), 2008.

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Hasmonean State (Hanan Eshel), 2008.

The Dead Sea Scrolls: Tools for Publication and Study (J. Fitzmyer), 2008.

Volumes in preparation:

The Enoch Tradition at Qumran (L. Stuckenbruck)

Qumran and Jerusalem: Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls and the History of Judaism (L. Schiffman)

A Hebrew and Aramaic Glossary of the Dead Sea Scrolls (M. Abegg, Jr.)

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible (Peter W. Flint)

Editor, with Craig A. Evans, The Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature [FIOTL](With the series Supplements to Vetus Testamentum; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill)

Published so far:

The Book of Psalms: Composition and Reception (eds. P. W. Flint & P. Miller), 2005.

The Book of Leviticus: Composition and Reception (eds. R. Rentdorff & R. Kugler), 2003.

The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception, in two volumes (eds. J. J. Collins and P. W. Flint), 2001.

Writing and Reading the Scroll of Isaiah. Studies of an Interpretative Tradition, in two volumes (eds. Craig. C. Broyles and Craig A. Evans), 1997.

Volumes in preparation:

Kings (eds. A. Lemaire and B. Halpern)

GenesisI and II Samuel

STUDENT MENTORING AND PUBLICATIONS

In order to stimulate students in their own research and in appreciation for their important contributions, several of Professor Flint’s books and a few articles been co–authored with a graduate student, or have appeared under his own name “with the assistance of [the student]” on the book title, page or article heading:

The Isaiah Scrolls from Cave 1 (1QIsaa and 1QIsab), with Eugene Ulrich and the assistance of Sonja Mortenson, Kyung Baek, Ted Erho and Nathaniel Dykstra (2 vols., Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 32; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press). [In preparation]

“The Book of Numbers,” with the assistance of Cameron VanEpps, in A. Pietersma et al.(eds.), The New English Translation of the Septuagint (New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2007) 107–40. 

The Book of Psalms: Composition and Reception, ed., with Patrick D. Miller and the assistance of Aaron Brunell and Ryan Roberts (2 vols., The Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 3; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 99; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2005).

The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception—Vol. 2, ed., with John J. Collins and the assistance of Cameron VanEpps (2 vols., The Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 2.2; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 83.2; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001).

The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception—Vol. 1, ed., with John J. Collins and the assistance of Cameron VanEpps (2 vols., The Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 2.1; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 83.1; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001).

The Bible at Qumran: Text, Shape and Interpretation, editor, with the assistance of Tae Hun Kim (Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 5; Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2000).

The Dead Sea Scrolls After Fifty Years: A Comprehensive Assessment–Vol. 2, editor, with James C. VanderKam and the assistance of Andrea E. Alvarez (2 vols., Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1999).

The Dead Sea Scrolls After Fifty Years: A Comprehensive Assessment–Vol. 1, editor, with James C. VanderKam and the assistance of Andrea E. Alvarez (2 vols., Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1998).

“The Preliminary Edition of the First Numbers Scroll from Nahal Hever with Andrea E. Alvarez, Bulletin for Biblical Research 9 (1999) 137–44.

“Two Biblical Scrolls from Nahal Hever (XHev/SeNumb and XHev/SeDeut),” with Andrea E. Alvarez,Revue de Qumran 18/72 (1998) 531–40 + plates 3 and 4.

“The Oldest of All the Psalms Scrolls: The Text and Translation of 4QPsa,” with Andrea A. Alvarez, in Stanley E. Porter and Craig A. Evans (eds.), The Scrolls and the Scriptures (Roehampton Institute London Papers 3; Journal for the Study of the Pseudepigrapha, Supplements 26; Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1997) 142–69.

AUTHORED BOOKS AND EDITIONS

In Preparation:

The Isaiah Scrolls from Cave 1 (1QIsaa and 1QIsab), with Eugene Ulrich (2 vols, Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 32; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press).

An Essential Guide to the Dead Sea Scrolls (Nashville, TN: Abingdon).

Psalms and Hymns (The Eerdmans Commentaries on the Dead Sea Scrolls 5; Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans).

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible (Grand Rapids, MI Eerdmans).

A Commentary on the Septuagint: The Book of Numbers (Oxford, England, Oxford University Press).

The Additions to Daniel (Commentaries on Early Jewish Literature (Berlin, Germany: De Gruyter).

The Samaritan Pentateuch in English, with an Introduction and Commentary.

The Book of Psalms, in Armin Lange, Kristin De Troyer, Beate Ego (eds.), Biblia Qumranica (Leiden, Netherlands: Brill).

The Book of Psalms: A New Edition, with Textual Notes and Commentary (The Oxford Hebrew Bible; New York, NY and Oxford, England, Oxford University Press).

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Christian Faith (Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press).

Published:

The Meaning of the Dead Sea Scrolls, with James VanderKam (San Francisco, CA: Harper Collins, 2002). Paperback Edition: 2004.

“The Psalms Manuscripts from Qumran Cave 4,” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, in Qumran Cave 4.XI: Psalms to Chronicles (Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 16; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2000) 7–160, 163–68 + pls. I–XX.

The Dead Sea Scrolls Bible, with Martin Abegg and Eugene Ulrich (San Francisco, CA: HarperCollins, 1999). Paperback Edition: 2002.

The Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls and The Book of Psalms (Studies on the Texts of the Desert of Judah 17; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1997).

“Pseudo–Daniel,” with John J. Collins, in James C. VanderKam (consulting ed.), Qumran Cave 4.XVII: Parabiblical Texts, Part 3 (Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 22; Oxford, England: Oxford University Press, 1996) 95–164 + plates VII–X.

EDITED BOOKS

In Preparation:

The Dead Sea Scrolls at Sixty Years, ed., with Jean Duhéme and Kyung Baek (Atlanta, GA: SBL Press).

Editions of the Hebrew Bible, ed., with Russell Fuller (Peabody, MA: Hendrickson). 

Published:

Studies in the Hebrew Bible, Qumran, and the Septuagint. Presented to Eugene Ulrich, ed., with Emanuel Tov and James C. VanderKam (Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 101; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2006).

The Book of Psalms: Composition and Reception, ed., with Patrick D. Miller (Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 99; Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 4; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2005).

The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception—Vol. 2, ed., with John J. Collins and the assistance of Cameron VanEpps (2 vols; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 83.2; Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 2.2; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001).

The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception—Vol. 1, ed., with John J. Collins and the assistance of Cameron VanEpps (2 vols; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 83.1; Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 2.1; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001).

The Bible at Qumran: Text, Shape and Interpretation, editor, with the assistance of Tae Hun Kim (Studies In the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 5; Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2000).

The Dead Sea Scrolls After Fifty Years: A Comprehensive Assessment–Vol. 2, editor, with James C. VanderKam and the assistance of Andrea E. Alvarez (2 vols., Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1999).

The Dead Sea Scrolls After Fifty Years: A Comprehensive Assessment–Vol. 1, editor, with James C. VanderKam and the assistance of Andrea E. Alvarez (2 vols., Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1998).

Eschatology, Messianism, and the Dead Sea Scrolls, editor, with Craig A. Evans (Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 1; Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1997).

REFEREED JOURNAL ARTICLES

“Newly–Identified Fragments of 1QIsab” (with Nathaniel. N. Dykstra), Journal for Jewish Studies (2008, in press).

“The Variant Textual Readings in the Hebrew University Isaiah Scroll (1QIsab),” Journal for Jewish Studies (2008, in press).

“The Psalms Scroll from Nahal Hever,” Journal for Jewish Studies 51/1 (2000). 356 + plates I–VI.

“The Contribution of the Dead Sea Biblical Scrolls to Biblical Studies, With the Preliminary Editions of 4QPsp and 4QPsr–u,” Journal for the Study of the Old Testament 83 (1999). 3–17.

“The Preliminary Edition of the First Numbers Scroll from Nahal Hever, with Andrea E. Alvarez, Bulletin for Biblical Research 9 (1999). 137–44.

“The Book of Psalms in the Light of the Dead Sea Scrolls,” Vetus Testamentum 48 (1998). 453–72.

“The Contribution of the Cave 4 Psalms Scrolls to the Psalms Debate,” in James C. VanderKam (ed.),Essays Presented to Eugene Ulrich on His Sixtieth BirthdayDead Sea Discoveries 5 (1998). 320–33.

“The Preliminary Edition of 4QPsc (4Q85),” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, Revue de Qumran 18/71 (1998). 343–57 + pls. I–IV.

“A Preliminary Edition of 4QPsj (4Q91),” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, Bulletin for Biblical Research 8 (1998). 89–96.

“A Scroll Containing ‘Biblical’ and ‘Apocryphal’ Psalms: A Preliminary Edition of 4QPsf (4Q88),” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, Catholic Biblical Quarterly 60 (1998). 267–82.

“A Preliminary Edition of 4QPsk (4Q92),” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, Journal of Semitic Studies 43 (1998). 259–63, with plate.

“A Pioneer Vindicated—James Sanders and the ‘11QPsa–Psalter’,” the Folio 15/1 (1998). 4–7.

“Three Psalms of Praise from Qumran: The Preliminary Editions of 4QPsl and 4QPsn,” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, Journal of Northwest Semitic Languages 24/2 (1998). 35–44.

“Two Biblical Scrolls from Nahal Hever (XHev/SeNumb and XHev/SeDeut),” with Andrea E. Alvarez,Revue de Qumran 18/72 (1998). 531–40, with plates 3 and 4.

“4 Qpseudo–Daniel arc (4Q245) and the Restoration of the Priesthood,” in F. García Martínez and Emile Puech (eds.), Hommage a Jozef T. Milik Revue de Qumran 65–69 (1996). 137–50.

“Two Manuscripts of Psalm 119 from Qumran Cave 4,” with Patrick W. Skehan and Eugene Ulrich, RevQ16/64 (1995). 477–86 + pls. I–II.

“From Tarshish to Carthage,” Proceedings. Journal of the Eastern Great Lakes and Midwest Biblical Societies 8 (1988). 127–33.

“The Septuagint Version of Isaiah 23:1–14 and the Massoretic Text,” Bulletin of the International Organization for Septuagint and Cognate Studies 21 (1988). 35–54.

“Old Testament Scholarship from an African Perspective,” Journal of the Old Testament Society of South Africa 29 (1986). 179–214.

“Theological Greek in an African Context,” Ekklesiastikos Pharos [Theological Review of the Patriarchate of Alexandria, Egypt/Institute for Afro–Hellenic Studies] 68–69, (1986–87). 76–92.

Several articles on teaching Biblical Studies and Religious Education in the journal Religious Education[South Africa] (1979–84).

Several articles on teaching Biblical Studies and Religious Education in the journal Christian Education[South Africa] (1977–78).

CRITICAL EDITIONS OR CHAPTERS IN BOOKS

In Preparation:

“The Book of Psalms,” in Eugene Ulrich (ed.), The Text of the Bible in the Light of Qumran (Oxford, England: Oxford University Press).

“The Dead Sea Scrolls and The Book of Psalms, Including The Preliminary Editions of 4QPsm, 4QPso and 4QPsv,” in a volume edited by S. Beyerle (Tübingen, Germany: Mohr–Siebeck).[in press]

The Book of Psalms, in Armin Lange, Kristin De Troyer, Beate Ego (eds.), Biblia Qumranica (Leiden, Netherlands: Brill).

“Prayer of Nabonidus and Pseudo–Daniel (4Q242–245),” in James H. Charlesworth and Henry W. L. Rietz (eds.), The Dead Sea Scrolls. Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek Texts with English.

Translations: Pseudepigraphic and Non–Masoretic Psalms and Prayers (The Princeton Theological Seminary Dead Sea Scrolls Project 6; Tübingen, Germany: Mohr–Siebeck; Louisville, KY, USA: Westminster–John Knox Press).

Published:

“The Book of Numbers,” in A. Pietersma et al. (eds.), The New English Translation of the Septuagint(New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2007). 107–40.

“Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in Amy–Jill Levine, Dale Allison, Jr. and John Dominic Crossan (eds.),The Historical Jesus in Context (Princeton Readings in Religions; Princeton, NJ. and Oxford, England: Princeton University Press, 2006). 110–31.

“Psalms and Psalters in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in James H. Charlesworth (ed.), The Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls. Volume One: Scripture and the Scrolls (Waco, TX: Baylor University Press, 2006). 233–72.

“Five Surprises in the Psalms Scrolls,” in Anthony Hilhorst, Émile Puech, and Eibert Tigchelaar (eds.),Flores Florentino: Dead Sea Scrolls and Other Early Jewish Studies in Honour of Florentino García Martínez (Supplements to the Journal for the Study of Judaism 122; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2007). 183–95.

“11QPsb and the11QPsa–Psalter,” in Joel S. Burnett, W. H. Bellinger, Jr., and W. Dennis Tucker (eds.),Diachronic and Synchronic: Proceedings of the Baylor Symposium on the Book of Psalms, May 18–20, 2006 (London, England: T. & T. Clark, 2007). 157–66.

“Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in Amy–Jill Levine, Dale Allison, Jr., and John Dominic Crossan (eds.),The Historical Jesus in Context (Princeton Readings in Religions; Princeton, NJ and Oxford, England: Princeton University Press, 2006) 110–31.

“Psalms and Psalters in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in James H. Charlesworth (ed.), The Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls. Volume One: Scripture and the Scrolls (Waco, TX: Baylor University Press, 2006). 233–72.

“The Greek Fragments of Enoch from Qumran Cave 7,” in Gabriele Boccaccini (ed.), Enoch and Qumran Origins: New Light on a Forgotten Connection (Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2005). 224–33.

“The Book of Canticles (Song of Songs) in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in Anselm C. Hogedorn, ed.Perspectives on the Song of Songs (Perspectives der Hoheliedauslegung) (Beihefte zur Zeitschrift für die alttestamentliche Wissenschaft 376; Berlin, Germany and New York, NY: Walter de Gruyter, 2005). 97–104.

“The Book of Numbers: A Provisional Edition,” with the assistance of Cameron VanEpps, in A. Pietersma et al. (eds.), The New English Translation of the Septuagint (2005). On the project website athttp://ccat.sas.upenn.edu/nets/edition/.

“That’s No Gospel — It’s Enoch,” Bible Review 19/2 (2003). 39–42.

“The Book of Leviticus In The Dead Sea Scrolls,” in R. Kugler and R. Rendtorff (eds.), The Book of Leviticus: Composition and Reception (Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 93; Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 3; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2003). 323–41.

“Scriptures in the Dead Sea Scrolls: The Evidence from Qumran,” in Emanuel. Studies in Hebrew Bible, Septuagint, and Dead Sea Scrolls in Honor of Emanuel Tov, ed. Shalom Paul et al., (2 vols., Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 94; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2003). 1.269– 304.

“The Book of Isaiah in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in Edward D. Herbert and Emanuel Tov (eds.), The Bible as Book: The Hebrew Bible and the Judaean Desert Discoveries. Proceedings of the Conference Held at Hampton Court, Herefordshire, 18–21 June 2000. (London, England: The British Library and Oak Knoll Press, 2002). 229–53.

“The Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in Johann Cook (ed.), Bible and Computer. The Stellenbosch AIBI–6 Conference. Proceedings of the Association Internationale Bible et Formatique “From Alpha to Byte.” University of Stellenbosch, 17–21 July, 2000 (Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2002). 323–36.

“4Q238 (Habakkuk 3 and Songs),” in James C. VanderKam and Monica Brady (consulting eds.),Miscellaneous Texts from the Judaean Desert (Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 38; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2000). 133–66, 173–82 + pls. XXIV–XXVII, XXIX.

“Daniel in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in John J. Collins and Peter W. Flint (eds.), The Book of Daniel: Composition and Reception (Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 2; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 83; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001). 2.329–67.

“The Shape of the ‘Bible’ at Qumran,” in Alan Avery–Peck, Jacob Neusner and Bruce Chilton (eds.),Judaism in Late Antiquity, Part 5: The Judaism of Qumran: A Systematic Reading of the Dead Sea Scrolls (Handbook of Oriental Studies, Section One: The Ancient Near East 57, part 5; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 2001). 2.45–103.

“Psalms and Psalters in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in James H. Charlesworth (ed.), The Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls. Volume One: The Hebrew Bible and Qumran (North Richmond, TX: Bibal Press, 2000). 307–359.

“David,” “Psalms,” and “Psalms, Book of,” in Lawrence H. Schiffman and James C. VanderKam (eds.),Encyclopedia of the Dead Sea Scrolls (New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2000).

“Prayer of Nabonidus and Pseudo–Daniel (4Q242–245),” in Craig A. Evans and Stanley Porter (eds.), The Dictionary of New Testament Background (Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 2000). 822–24.

“Habakkuk Commentary (1QpHab),” in Craig A. Evans and Stanley Porter (eds.), The Dictionary of New Testament Background (Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 2000). 437–38.

“Psalms and Hymns of Qumran,” in Craig A. Evans and Stanley Porter (eds.), The Dictionary of New Testament Background (Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 2000). 847–53.

“Non–Canonical Writings in the Dead Sea Scrolls: Apocrypha, Other Previously–Known writings, Pseudepigrapha,” in P. W. Flint (ed.), The Bible at Qumran: Text, Shape and Interpretation (Studies In the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 5; Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 2000). 80–123.

“The Variants of the Dead Sea Scrolls against the Masoretic Text and the Septuagint Psalter,” in A. Aejmelaus (ed.), Der Septuaginta–Psalter und seine Tochterübersetzungen (Tübingen, Germany: Mohr–Siebeck, 2000).

“Biblical Scrolls from Nahal Hever and ‘Wadi Seiyal’,” in James C. VanderKam and Monica Brady (consulting eds.), Miscellaneous Texts from the Judaean Desert. Volume One (Discoveries in the Judaean Desert 38; Oxford, England: Clarendon Press, 2000). 133–166, 173–82 + plates XXIV–XXVII, XXIX.

“A Preliminary Edition of 4QPsd (4Q86),” in Donald Parry and Eugene Ulrich (eds.), The Provo International Conference on the Dead Sea Scrolls: New Texts, Reformulated Issues, and Technological Innovations (Studies on the Texts of the Desert of Judah 30; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1999). 93–105, with pls. I–II.

“‘Apocrypha,’ Other Previously–Known Writings, and ‘Peudepigrapha’ in the Dead Sea Scrolls,” in P. W. Flint and J. C. VanderKam (eds.), The Dead Sea Scrolls After Fifty Years: A Comprehensive Assessment(2 vols., Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1999). 2.24–66.

“A Form of Psalm 89 (2Q236 = 4QPs89)” and “Appendix: Psalms Scrolls from the Judaean Desert,” in James H. Charlesworth and Henry W. L. Rietz (eds.), The Dead Sea Scrolls. Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek Texts with English Translations: Pseudepigraphic and Non–Masoretic Psalms and Prayers (The Princeton Theological Seminary Dead Sea Scrolls Project 4A; Tübingen, Germany: Mohr–Siebeck; Louisville, KY: Westminster–John Knox Press, 1998). 40–45, 287–90.

“Columns I and II of the Hexapla: The Evidence of the Milan Palimpsest (Rahlfs 1098),” in Alison Salvesen (ed.), Origen’s Hexapla and Fragments. Papers Presented at the Rich Seminar on the Hexapla, Oxford Centre for Hebrew and Jewish Studies, 25th July–3rd August 1994 (Texte und Studien zum Antiken Judentum 58; Tübingen, Germany: Mohr–Siebeck, 1998). 125–32.

“The ‘11QPsa–Psalter’ in the Dead Sea Scrolls, Including the Preliminary Edition of 4QPse,” in Craig A. Evans and Shemaryhau Talmon (eds.), The Quest for Context and Meaning. Studies in Biblical Intertextuality in Honor of James A. Sanders (BInt 28; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1997). 173–96 + plates I–III.

“The Oldest of All the Psalms Scrolls: The Text and Translation of 4QPsa,” with Andrea A. Alvarez, in Stanley E. Porter and Craig A. Evans (eds.), The Scrolls and the Scriptures (Roehampton Institute London Papers 3; Journal for the Study of the Pseudepigrapha, Supplement series 26; Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1997). 142–69.

“The Isaiah Scrolls from the Judaean Desert,” in Craig. C. Broyles and Craig A. Evans (eds.), Writing and Reading the Scroll of Isaiah. Studies of an Interpretative Tradition (Formation and Interpretation of Old Testament Literature 1; Supplements to Vetus Testamentum 70; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1997). 2.481–89.

“The Prophet Daniel at Qumran,” in Craig A. Evans and Peter W. Flint (eds.), Eschatology, Messianism, and the Dead Sea Scrolls (Studies In the Dead Sea Scrolls and Related Literature 1; Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans, 1997). 41–60.

“Of Psalms and Psalters: James Sanders’ Investigation of the Psalms Scrolls,” in Richard D. Weis and David M. Carr (eds.), A Gift of God in Due Season: Essays on Scripture and Community in Honor of James A. Sanders (JSOTSup 225, Sheffield, England; Sheffield Academic Press, 1996). 65–83.

“The Psalms from the Judaean Desert and the Septuagint Psalter,” in Leonard Greenspoon and Olivier Munnich (eds.), VIII Congress of the International Organization for Septuagint and Cognate StudiesParis 1992 (SCS 41; Atlanta, GA: Scholars Press, 1995). 203–17.

“Psalms,” in Richard P. McBrien (ed.), The HarperCollins Encyclopedia of Catholicism (San Francisco, CA: Harper, 1995). 1065.

“The Psalms Scrolls from the Judaean Desert: Relationships and Textual Affiliations,” in G. J. Brooke (ed.), New Qumran Texts and Studies. Proceedings of the First Meeting of the International Organization for Qumran Studies, Paris 1992 (STDJ 15; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1994). 31–52.

“Methods for Determining Relationships Among the Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls,” in M. O. Wise et al. (eds.),Methods of Investigation of the Dead Sea Scrolls and the Khirbet Qumran Site: Present Realities and Future Prospects (Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 722; New York, NY: New York Academy of Sciences, 1994). 197–209 + 210–11 (discussion).

“Translation Technique in the Septuagint Psalter—As Illustrated in Psalms 2 and 137,” in E. H. Lovering, Jr. (ed.), Society of Biblical Literature 1994 Seminar Papers (SBLSP 33; Atlanta, GA: Scholars Press, 1994). 312–18.

BOOK REVIEWS

Review of Graham Harvey, The True Israel: Uses of the Names Jew, Hebrew, and Israel in Ancient Jewish and Early Christian Literature, in Dead Sea Discoveries 14/3 (2007). 387–92.

Review of The Anchor Bible Dictionary on CD–ROM, in the Bulletin for Biblical Research 12 (2002).

Review of The Dead Sea Scrolls Electronic Library, Vols. 1 and 2, in the Bulletin for Biblical Research 11 (2001). 141–44.

Review of M. Stone and E. Chazon (eds.), Biblical Perspectives: Early Use and Interpretation of the Bible, in the Bulletin for Biblical Research 11 (2001). 144–45.

Review of E. Ulrich, F. M. Cross, R. E. Fuller, J. E. Sanderson, P. W. Skehan, and E. Tov, with the collaboration of C. Murphy and C. Niccum. Qumran Cave!4.X: The Prophets, in Hebrew Studies 41 (2000).

Review of P. W. van der Horst, Studies over het Jodendom in de Oudheid (Kampen, Netherlands: Kok, 1992) in Religious Studies Review 23 (1997).

Review of Stephen A. Reed, with M. J. Lundberg and M. B. Phelps, The Dead Sea Scrolls Catalogue: Documents, Photographs and Museum Inventory Numbers (Society of Biblical Literature Resources for Biblical Studies 32; Atlanta, GA: Scholars Press, 1994) in the Catholic Biblical Quarterly 59 (1997).

Review of David T. Runia, Philo in Early Christian Literature (CRINT 3.3; Assen: Van Gorcum; Minneapolis, MN: Fortress, 1993) in the Journal of Early Christian Studies 4 (1996). 587–90.

Review of Marc Brettler and Michael Fishbane (eds.), Minh\ah le–Nahum: Biblical and Other Studies Presented to Nahum M. Sarna in Honour of His 70th Birthday (JSOTSup 154; Sheffield, England: JSOT Press, 1993) in Dead Sea Discoveries 3 (1996). 64–65.

Review of Michael Owen Wise, Thunder in Gemini And Other Essays on the History, Language and Literature of Second Temple Palestine (JSPSup 14; Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1994) in Catholic Biblical Quarterly 58 (1996). 738–40.

Review of Christopher Begg, Josephus’ Account of the Early Divided Monarchy (AJ 8, 212–420): Rewriting the Bible (BETL 108; Leuven, Belgium: Peeters and Leuven University Press, 1993) in Catholic Biblical Quarterly 57 (1995). 341–43.

Review of F. García Martínez, A. Hilhorst, and C. J. Labuschagne (eds.), The Scripturesand the Scrolls: Studies in Honour of A. S. van der Woude on the Occasion of His 65th Birthday (VTSup 49; Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1992) in Catholic Biblical Quarterly 56 (1994). 617–18.

Review of John W. Wevers, Text History of the Greek Exodus (MSU 21; Göttingen, Germany: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1992) in Journal of Biblical Literature 113 (1994). 514–16.

Review of Joseph A. Fitzmyer, Responses to 101 Questions on the Dead Sea Scrolls (New York, NY: Paulist Press, 1992) in Interpretation 48 (1994). 307–308.

Review of Alison Salvesen, Symmachus in the Pentateuch (JSS Monograph 15; Manchester, England: University of Manchester Press, 1991) in Catholic Biblical Quarterly 55 (1993). 553–55.

Review of Jonathan A. Goldstein, Semites, Iranians, Greeks and Romans (BJS 217; Atlanta, GA: Scholars Press, 1990) in Journal of Early Christian Studies 1 (1993). 85–86.

Review of Peter Pilhofer, Presbyteron Kreitton: Der Altersbeweis der jüdischen und christlichen Apologeten und seine Vorgeschichte (WUNT 2.39; Tübingen, Germany: Mohr–Siebeck, 1990) in Journal of Early Christian Studies 1 (1993). 89–90.

Presentations:

THE CANADA RESEARCH CHAIRS LECTURES

Under the auspices of the Canada Research Chair in Dead Sea Scrolls Studies, the Canada Research Chair Lecture series features prominent scholars in the field, at an event that is open to scholars, students, and the public. The purpose is to highlight Dead Sea Scrolls Studies and the Canada Research Chair program:

The Shrine of the Book—Architecture, Religious Symbolism and Cultural Significance (featuring Dr Adolfo Roitman, Curator of the Shrine of the Book, Jerusalem, Israel) Canada Research Chair Lectures, II (29 January, 2007).

Publishing the Dead Sea Scrolls (featuring Professor Emanuel Tov, the Hebrew University, Jerusalem, Israel and Lika Tov), The Canada Research Chair Lectures, I (22 September, 2005).

PRINCIPAL ORGANIZER OF CONFERENCES AND SEMINARS

Professor Flint has been the principal organizer of several major seminars with up to 360 in attendance, and several evening meetings with up to 250 in attendance. These events were brought to the Trinity Western University campus featuring several pre–eminent scholars in the field, including Editor–in–Chief of the Dead Sea Scrolls Emanuel Tov (Israel), Gordon Fee (Canada), John Collins (USA), Jean Duhaime (Canada), Daniel Falk (USA), Timothy Lim (UK), Martin Hengel (Germany), Robert Kugler (USA), Sarianna Metso (Canada), Hindy Najman (Canada), James Sanders (USA), Eileen Schuller (Canada), James VanderKam (USA), Eugene Ulrich (USA), Robert Wall (USA), Bruce Waltke (Canada), and Cecilia Wassen (Sweden):

International Symposium on the Dead Sea Scrolls at Sixty Years, 18–20 September, 2007.

Septuagint Symposium: The Bible and the Early Church, 17 March, 2001.

An Evening with Professor Emanuel Tov, 17 February, 2000.

The Religion of the Dead Sea Scrolls, 24 April, 1999.

An Evening with Professor James Sanders, 8 March, 1997.

Biblical Interpretation and the Dead Sea Scrolls, 28 September, 1996.

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Messiah, 30 September, 1995.

ACADEMIC PAPERS AND DISTINGUISHED LECTURES

Professor Flint has presented papers at learned conferences and symposia in Canada, the United States, Israel, the United Kingdom, Germany, France, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Belgium, Norway, Slovenia, Korea, and South Africa.

The Qumran Scrolls and the Text of Hebrew Scripture”, Annual Meeting of the Near Eastern Theological Society, Providence, RI (21 November, 2008).

The Text of Scripture in Light of the Biblical Scrolls”, Ph.D. Seminar, Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary, Wake Forest, NC (7 November, 2008).

Nomina Sacra—The Divine Name in the Scrolls and in the Septuagint”, Septuagint Translation(s): Retrospect and Prospect Symposium of the Septuagint Institute,Trinity Western University, Langley, BC (18-20 September, 2008).

Non–Masoretic Variant Readings in the Smaller Isaiah Scroll from Cave One (1QIsab)”, The Dead Sea Scrolls & Contemporary Culture: Celebrating 60 Years of Discovery, Israel Museum, Orion Centre, Hebrew University Israel Museum, Jerusalem, Israel (6-8 July, 2008).

Categories of Non–Masoretic Variants in 1QIsab”, Canadian Society of Biblical Studies, Vancouver, BC (31 May -2 June, 2008).

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible”, Iktenos (Institute of Korean Theological Information Network), Seoul, Korea (14 December, 2007).

Non–Masoretic Variants in the New DJD Edition of the Smaller Isaiah Scroll from Cave One (1QIsab)”,VI Congress of the International Organization for Qumran Studies, Ljubljana, Slovenia (17 July, 2007).

The Second Isaiah Scroll from Cave One (1QIsab) and the Masoretic Text: Affinities and Differences”,Canadian Society of Biblical Studies, Saskatoon, SK (29 May, 2007).

Jesus, the Dead Sea Scrolls: Key Texts and Methodological Principles”, Methodological Approaches to the Historical Jesus: The Second Princeton–Prague Symposium on Jesus, Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton, NJ (18-20 April, 2007).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Kansas City Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Union Station, Kansas City, MO (27 February, 2007).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus, the Dead Sea Scrolls, and the DaVinci Code”, Discovering the Dead Sea Scrolls Exhibit, Pacific Science Center, Seattle, WA (18 October, 2006).

Descriptions of God in the Scrolls from Qumran”, God, the Bible, and the Qur’an, Descriptions of God in Ancient and Modern Monotheistic Traditions, Symposium of the Septuagint Institute, Trinity Western University, Langley, BC (28-29 September, 2006).

11QPsb and the 11QPsa–Psalter”, Baylor Symposium on the Book of PsalmsBaylor University, Waco, TX (18-20 May, 2006).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Charlotte Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Discovery Place, Charlotte, NC (14 March, 2006).

The Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible” (Programme Chair), Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Philadelphia, PA (19–22 November, 2005).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Mobile Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Exploreum Museum, Mobile, AL (5 April, 2005).

The Significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls for Canada and Modern Society”, Inaugural Lecture for the Canada Research Chair in Dead Sea Scrolls, Langley, BC (3 February, 2005).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Houston Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Museum of Natural Science, Houston TX (2 December, 2004).

The Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible” (Programme Chair), Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Atlanta, GA (20–24 November, 2004).

The Shape and Character of the Book of Psalms in Light of the Psalms Superscriptions”, Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature (Book of Psalms Section/ Chronicles–Ezra–Nehemiah Section), Toronto, ON (25 November, 2002).

The Dead Sea Scrolls Now: What They Mean for Understanding the Bible, Judaism, Jesus, and Christianity”, (Panelist) Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Toronto, ON (24 November, 2002).

The Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible” (Programme Chair), Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Toronto, ON (23–26 November, 2002).

Invited Lecture: “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Canadian Evangelical Theological Association, Toronto, ON (25 May, 2002).

Invited Lecture: “The Scriptures and the Scrolls”, Korean Methodist Theological Seminary, Seoul, Korea (23 April, 2002).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls, the Bible and Jesus”, Sungkyul Christian University, Seoul, Korea (23 April, 2002).

Four Invited Lectures: (a) “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls,” (b) “The Scrolls and the Reliability of Bibles Used Today,” (c) “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls,” (d) “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Book of Revelation.”, Dallas Theological Seminary, Dallas, TX (27–28 February, 2002).

The Textual Criticism of the Hebrew Bible” (Programme Chair), Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Denver, CO (18 November, 2001).

The Isaiah Scrolls from Cave One at Qumran”, IV Congress of the International Organization for Qumran Studies, Basel, Switzerland (7 August, 2001).

The Septuagint and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Septuagint Symposium, Trinity Western University,Langley, BC (17 February, 2001).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible”, Canadian Bible College and Theological Seminary, Regina SK (21 February, 2001).

Invited Lecture: “The Prophet David at Qumran”, Rockwell Colloquium on the Dead Sea Scrolls,Houston, TX (10 February, 2001).

The Text and Interpretation of Isaiah at Qumran”, Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Nashville, TN (18 November, 2000).

Invited Lecture: “The Text and Interpretation of Isaiah at Qumran”, Canadian Bible College,Edmonton, AB (2 October, 2000).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible”, University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB (1 October, 2000).

Invited Lecture: “The Book of Psalms and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, University of Pretoria, Pretoria, South Africa (31 July, 2000).

Teaching the Dead Sea Scrolls”, VI International Meeting of the AIBI, Stellenbosch, South Africa (19 July, 2000).

Invited Lecture: “New Insights on the Book of Psalms”, University of Potchefstroom, Potchefstroom, South Africa (28 July, 2000).

Invited Lectures: (a) “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Christian Faith,” (b) Readings in the Biblical Scrolls(Old Testament Covenants Class), Baylor University, Waco, TX (5 April, 2000).

Panel Member and Respondent. The Meaning of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Boston, MA (20 November, 1999).

Progress Report: The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible, PEW Scholars Summer Meeting, Grand Haven, MI (18 June, 1999).

Invited Lecture: “What the Psalms Scrolls are Telling Us”, Rice University, Houston, TX (7 December, 1998).

Panel Member. Biblia Hebraica Quinta: The Megillot, Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (Textual Criticism Group), Orlando, FL (22 November, 1998).

Stichometry and Prose in the Psalms Scrolls”, III Congress of the International Organization for Qumran Studies, Oslo, Norway (August, 1998).

Invited Graduate Seminar: “The Pseudo–Daniel Fragments”, University of Wisconsin Madison, Madison, WI (April, 1998).

Invited Public Lecture: “What the Psalms Scrolls Are Telling Us”, University of Wisconsin Madison,Madison, WI (April, 1998).

The Oldest of All the Psalms Scrolls: The Text and Translation of 4QPsa”, Roehampton Institute: The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible, London, England (February, 1997).

11QPsa: Composed Through Prophecy: Given to David from the Most High”, Pacific Northwest Meeting of the AAR/SBL, Trinity Western University, Langley, BC (22–23 February, 1997).

"The Book Of Psalms In The Light Of The Dead Sea Scrolls", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (Psalms Group), New Orleans, LA (23 November, 1996).

"Variants of the Dead Sea Scrolls against the MT and the LXX", Symposium über den Septuaginta–Psalter, Göttingen, Germany (26 July, 1996).

"The Prophet Daniel at Qumran", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (Qumran Group), Philadelphia, PA (20 November, 1995).

"What the Psalms Scrolls are Telling Us", Congress of the International Organization for the Study of the Old Testament, Cambridge University, Cambridge, England (20 July, 1995).

"4QpsDanc ar: A New Zadokite Document from Qumran", II Congress of the International Organization for Qumran Studies, Cambridge University, Cambridge, England (16 July, 1995).

"Translation Technique in the Septuagint Psalter", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (IOSCS Group),Chicago, IL (20 November, 1994).

"Pre–Hexaplaric Manuscripts from Qumran and Egypt", Rich Seminar on Origen’s Hexapla, Oxford University, Oxford, England (1 August, 1994)

"On the First Two Columns of the Hexapla", Rich Seminar on Origen’s Hexapla, Oxford University, Oxford, England (28 July, 1994).

"Editions of the Psalter Among the Scrolls", Qumran Research Group, Hebrew University, Jerusalem, Israel (10 July, 1994).

"Specific Psalms Scrolls and the Septuagint Psalter", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (IOSCS Group),Washington, DC (21 November, 1993).

"Methods for Determining Relationships Among the Dead Sea Psalms Scrolls", The New York Dead Sea Scrolls Conference, New York, NY (15 December, 1992).

"Ancient Psalters and Modern Readers", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (Psalms Group), San Francisco, CA (22 November, 1992).

"The Psalms Scrolls from the Judaean Desert and the Septuagint", VIII Congress of the International Organization for Septuagint and Cognate Studies, Sorbonne, Paris, France (18 July, 1992).

"Textual Relationships Among the Psalms Scrolls", I Congress of the International Organization. for Qumran Studies, Sorbonne, Paris, France (19 July, 1992).

"The Psalters at Qumran and the Masoretic Psalter", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (Psalms Group),Kansas City, MO (20 November, 1991).

"The Psalters at Qumran and the Canonical Process", Annual Midwest Regional Meeting of the SBL/AOS/ASOR, Carol Stream, IL (19 February, 1991).

"The Pseudo–Daniel Fragments Reconsidered", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (Qumran Group),Anaheim, CA (19 November, 1989).

"The Septuagint Version of Isaiah 23:1–14 and the Massoretic Text", VII Congress of the International Organization for Septuagint and Cognate Studies, Leuven, Belgium (25 August, 1989).

"Creation and Eternity of the World in Origen", General Meeting of the North American Patristic Society, Chicago, IL (27 May, 1989).

"The Second Day of Creation in Philo, Ambrose and Augustine", Annual Midwest Regional Meeting of the SBL/AOS/ASOR, Evanston, IL (30 January, 1989).

"Exploring Exegesis in the Septuagint", Annual Meeting of the AAR/SBL (IOSCS Group), Chicago, IL (21 November, 1988).

"The Question of Exegesis on the Part of the Septuagint Translator", Annual Midwest Regional Meeting of the SBL/AOS/ASOR, West Lafayette, IN (2 February, 1988).

"Old Testament Scholarship from an African Perspective", 29th Congress of the Old Testament Society of South Africa, Johannesburg, South Africa (24 September, 1985).

"Theological Greek in an African Context", Conference on Afro–Hellenic Studies, Johannesburg, South Africa (10 September, 1985).

LECTURES AT MUSEUMS AND OTHER INSTITUTIONS

 (This list does not include more popular addresses at churches and community events.)

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Text of Hebrew Scripture”, Biblical Archaeology Society, Boston, MA (22 November, 2008).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the DaVinci Code”, 4th Annual Brimley Ball, NC Museum of Natural Science, Raleigh, NC (8 November, 2008).

Invited Lectures on the Dead Sea Scrolls: (Three lectures). Trinity Western University Alumni CruiseAlaska (10–17 August, 2008).

Invited Lecture: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Ink and Blood: From the Dead Sea Scrolls to Gutenberg, Museum of Idaho, Idaho Falls, ID (15 March, 2007).

Invited Lecture: “The Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Ink and Blood: From the Dead Sea Scrolls to Gutenberg, Museum of Idaho, Idaho Falls, ID (14 March, 2007).

The Dead Sea Scrolls and the DaVinci Code”, Lecture Representing the Consulate General of Canada, World Affairs Council of Oregon, Portland, OR (28 February, 2007).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Kansas City Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Union Station, Kansas City, MO (27 February, 2007).

Invited Lecture: “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Kansas City Presidents’ Organization (CEOs), Kansas City, MO (27 February, 2007).

Invited Lecture: “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Dorsha Walman Lecture, Ohr Shalom Synagogue, San Diego, CA (28 January, 2007).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus, the Dead Sea Scrolls, and the DaVinci Code”, Discovering the Dead Sea Scrolls Exhibit, Pacific Science Center, Seattle, WA (18 October, 2006).

Invited Lectures: “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls,” “The Bible and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, (Two lectures) Brigham Young University, Provo, UT (11-13 October, 2006).

Invited Lectures: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Book of Psalms”; “The First Bible — The Samaritan Pentateuch and the Dead Sea Scrolls”; and “Isaiah in the Dead Sea Scrolls”, (Three lectures). Biblical Archaeology Society, Seattle, WA (5–7 October, 2006).

Invited Lectures on the Dead Sea Scrolls, (Four lectures).Trinity Western University Alumni Cruise,Mexican Riviera, Mexico (17–24 September, 2006).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Charlotte Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Discovery Place, Charlotte, NC (14 March, 2006).

Invited Lecture: “Jesus, the Dead Sea Scrolls, and the DaVinci Code”, Biblical Archaeology Society,Philadelphia, PA (18 November, 2005).

Distinguished Lecture Series: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Mobile Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls,Exploreum Museum, Mobile, AL (5 April, 2005).

The Significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls for Canada and Modern Society”, Inaugural Lecture for the Canada Research Chair in Dead Sea Scrolls, Langley, BC (3 February, 2005).

Distinguished Lecture: “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Houston Exhibit of the Dead Sea Scrolls, Museum of Natural Science, Houston TX (2 December, 2004).

Seminar at Sea 2003. “From Eden To Rome, By Way Of Qumran”, Biblical Archaeology SocietyCaribbean (2–9 February, 2003).

Invited Lecture: “The Bible in Light of the Dead Sea Scrolls”, The Bermuda Bible Society: Annual General Meeting, Hamilton, Bermuda (2 May, 2002).

Invited Lecture: “The Scriptures and the Scrolls”, Korean Methodist Theological Seminary, Seoul, Korea (23 April, 2002).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls, the Bible and Jesus”, Sungkyul Christian University, Seoul, Korea (23 April, 2002).

Invited All–Day Seminar: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Christian Bible”, Chair of Christian Studies Retreat, University of Calgary, Calgary, AB (6 April, 2002).

Invited Evening and All–Day Seminar: “The Dead Sea Scrolls Lecture Series”, Coastal Bend College and the Joe Barnhart Foundation, Beeville, TX (1–2 March, 2002).

Invited Lectures: (a) “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls,” (b) “The Scrolls and the Reliability of Bibles Used Today,” (c) “Jesus and the Dead Sea Scrolls,” (d) “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Book of Revelation.”, (Four lectures).Dallas Theological Seminary, Dallas, TX (27–28 February, 2002).

Invited Lectures: (a) “So You Want to Become an Essene?,” (b) “Were New Testament Scrolls Found at Qumran?,” and “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Book of Revelation”, (Three lectures).Biblical Archaeology Society Seminar: Dead Sea Scrolls, St. Petersburg, FL (17–19 January, 2002).

Invited Lecture: “The Adventure of the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Christian Teachers’ Convention of BC and WA, Langley, BC (4 October, 2001).

Invited Lectures: (a) “Were New Testament Scrolls found at Qumran?,” (b) “The Prophet David at Qumran,” and “Crossing the Final Frontier: Translating The Dead Sea Scrolls Bible”, (Three lectures).Biblical Archaeology Society Seminar: The Dead Sea ScrollsWhat they Teach us About the New Testament—and the Old, Santa Clara, CA (25–27 May, 2001).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible”, Canadian Bible College and Theological Seminary, Regina SK (21 February, 2001).

Invited Lecture: “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Bible”, University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB (1 October, 2000).

Invited Lectures for Week–long Seminar: “The Ancient Near East, the Bible and the Scrolls”, (Ten lectures).Biblical Archaeology Society, Oxford University, Oxford, England (14–25 August, 1998).

Invited Lectures: (a) “The Dead Sea Scrolls and the Christian Faith,” (b) “Readings in the Biblical Scrolls”, (Old Testament Covenants Class) Baylor University, Waco, TX (5 April, 2000).

Invited Lecture: “The Unknown Daniel: Lost Prophecies of Daniel in the Dead Sea Scrolls”, Biblical Archaeology Society, Boston, MA (19 November, 1999).

Invited Lectures: “The Scrolls, Archaeology, and the Bible”, (Four lectures).Biblical Archaeology Society, Glenview, IL (3–4 September, 1999).

Invited Lectures for Week–long Seminar: “Exploring the Dead Sea Scrolls”, (Ten lectures). Biblical Archaeology Society, St. Olaf College, Northfield, MN (9–15 August, 1998).

Invited Public Lecture: “What the Psalms Scrolls Are Telling Us”, University of Wisconsin, Madison,Madison, WI (April, 1998).

Invited Lectures for Week–long Seminar: “Exploring the Dead Sea Scrolls”, (Ten lectures). Biblical Archaeology Society, Guilford College, Greensboro, NC (22–28 June 1997).

Invited Lectures, “Dead Sea Scrolls, Hebrew Bible, New Testament”, Biblical Archaeology Society,Marylhurst College, Marylhurst, OR (16–22 June, 1996).

Invited Lectures, “The Scrolls, the Bible, and the New Testament”, Biblical Archaeology Society,Oxford University, Oxford, England (6–18 August, 1995).

Invited Series, “Judaism, Christianity, the Bible, and the Scrolls”, Biblical Archaeology Society,Greensboro, NC (19–25 June, 1994).